January 6, 2022
As a dentist, completing restorations is a regular part of your practice. But restorations that maintain their longevity and strength over time can be difficult to create — and if you've invested time and expenses into restoring a patient's teeth, it's disheartening to watch those restorations crumble. In this article, we explore three crucial strategies to keep top of mind.
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December 6, 2021
Few aspects of dentistry have remained unchanged from decades ago, and so it only makes sense that equipment would have evolved along with the practice. Cordless handpieces offer advances in a host of areas, ranging from infection control and portability, to speed and ergonomics. It's an innovative technology that is opening up new and better ways to practice.
October 22, 2021
Years ago, light polymerization wasn't much of a factor in restorations, because there wasn't a need for light activation. Today, there are many different adhesives and flowable composites that can be used as final restorations, each impacting how much polymerization is needed.
Bulk fillable composites can save you time. In this article, we explore what you need to know about using them — and the common myths that might have been holding you back.
October 14, 2021
Dentists need to make many judgment calls when performing Class II restorations: Is shade-matching necessary? Is isolation critical? What types of materials should be used for fillings and as a bonding agent? Fortunately, there are ways to help simplify Class II restorations.
October 12, 2021
Dentists today are confronted with patients who have high aesthetic demands at a low cost. To support patients’ needs, dental professionals need products that work fast and offer high bond strength, good marginal seal and tolerance against moisture and contamination.
Dental caries, or tooth decay, are one of the most common issues seen in practices today. In this article, we explore several different approaches for dealing with dental caries, each with its own benefits and risks.
February 22, 2021
Airborne contamination during dental procedures may come from a variety of sources. Dental handpieces, ultrasonic scalers, and the air-water syringes used in common dental practices can produce aerosols, usually a mix of air and water derived from these devices and the patient’s saliva.